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Zhou Green Tea Extract -- 120 Veggie Capsules

Zhou Green Tea Extract
  • Our price: $22.99

    $0.20 per serving

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Zhou Green Tea Extract -- 120 Veggie Capsules

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ZHOU: Greatness, Guaranteed |

Zhou Green Tea Extract Description

  • Designed To Help Support Energy & A Healthy Metabolism
  • Powerful Antioxidant
  • Greatness By Nature
  • Lab Verified
  • Made with Non-GMO Ingredients

Metabolism Support: Let’s face it, nothing will melt pounds off of you. However, nature has provided us with ways to support our metabolisms and keep us moving! Green tea has been used for centuries in Asian cultures to encourage a healthy weight (and overall health), and has finally gained popularity in the Western world. Today, millions of people around the world incorporate Green Tea into their healthy lifestyles.


Super Antioxidant & Free Radical Scavenger: Support your immune system! Zhou Nutrition’s Green Tea Extract contains polyphenol catechins and Epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) to help support healthy cells in your body, and support healthy fat oxidation.


Brain Function: The combination of caffeine and L-theanine in Green Tea has synergistic effects to help support brain function, including mood and vigilance. Who couldn’t benefit from a boost in brain function?


Gentle Energy: No jitters! Many have described the energy from Green Tea as “stable” and “steady.” You’ll get gentle energy that lasts throughout the day without the jitters and crash that high-caffeine products and supplements will have. You’ll be surprised at how productive you can be.


Suggested Use: One (1) capsule taken 1-2 times daily preferably with meals or as directed by a healthcare professional.
Free Of
Gluten, soy, milk, eggs, fish, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, artificial ingredients and GMOs.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Vegetable Capsule
Servings per Container: 120
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Green Tea Extract (Leaf)
(Standardized to 95% Polyphenols by total UV@540nm, 80% Catechins, 60% EGCG)
500 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Cellulose (vegetable capsule), rice flour, vegetable magnesium stearate.

Do not exceed recommended dose. This product is not intended for pregnant or nursing mothers, children under the age of 18, or individuals taking prescription drugs. Discontinue use immediately if nausea, sleeplessness or nervousness occur. Do not take this product if you have a known condition including high blood pressure, diabetes, any cardiovascular disorder, heart disease, hyperthyroidism or are taking antidepressant medications. If you have questions about the advisability of this product, consult your physician prior to use. This product may contain up to 15 mg of naturally occurring caffeine per serving (equivalent to 1/6 cup of coffee).

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Blow Your Diet on Vacation? Here's How to Get Back on Track

For many people, vacationing over the summer means indulging in favorites like ice cream, burgers and cold beer. And if you’re like most Americans, you might associate this type of break from your normal, healthy diet with a bit of guilt and worry about weight gain.

Smiling Woman Eating Ice Cream Cone at Beach Not Yet Thinking About How to Get Back on Track With Diet After Vacation |

Even if you feel like you totally “fell off the wagon” on vacation, the good news is this: chances are, things aren’t as bad as you may be imagining; experts estimate that most people won’t gain more than one or two pounds of actual body fat during a week-long vacation, perhaps in addition to some temporary water weight.

A couple of weeks of eating fewer vegetables and more sugar than you may prefer also shouldn’t have any lasting impact on your health. This means you have permission to stop freaking out about the consequences of your vacation, chalk it up to having had a great time, and start taking rational steps to return to your normal routine.

Here are four steps to get your diet back on track after vacation:

1. Forgive Yourself and Move On

If you’re beating yourself up over the way you’ve been indulging, here’s something important to keep in mind: the negative impact of worrying and stressing can have just as much of a negative effect on your health than the “bad” food you’ve recently consumed.

Stress has a number of physiological effects, including increasing cortisol output, a “stress hormone” that is tied to cravings, and long-term even accumulation of belly fat. This means that feeling anxious about your eating habits only sets the stage for even more comfort/emotional eating, since stress depletes willpower, messes with decision making, and can disrupt your ability to stay in touch with your normal hunger/fullness cues.

There’s no need to punish yourself with demanding workouts or a crash-diet; rather, keep the big picture in mind: food is not meant to trigger guilt, shame or sadness. It’s perfectly OK to practice flexibility with your diet, especially if you normally prioritize eating lots of nourishing foods. Your favorite foods should be able to serve as a form of pleasure and fun on occasion without causing you to panic.

Do what you can during this time to keep practicing self-care and to stay calm, such as by taking walks outside, doing yoga, getting extra sleep and reading about mindful eating.

2. Avoid skipping meals

It may be tempting to drastically cut calories and skip meals in an attempt to undo any “damage” you’ve done calorie-wise, but this is actually likely to just backfire. If you start experiencing intense hunger between meals you’re less likely to make good decisions, as we know from research that calorie-dense, highly-palatable foods become very tempting the hungrier you become.

Your best bet is to eat regular, filling meals (see below about increasing your fiber and protein intake), this way your blood sugar, energy and mood stays consistent throughout the day.

On the other hand, some people can be successful with dietary tools such as intermittent fasting, but it’s best to start experimenting with this type of approach only when you’re in a good mental headspace and have been eating normally for a period of time. If fasting is done from a place of self-punishment, it can lead to unhealthy feelings of restriction, so be sure you choose to try it for the right reasons, such as to help improve your ability to read hunger signals and for metabolic health.

3. Fill up on fiber

While crash-dieting isn’t recommended in order to get back on track, reducing calorie intake moderately by eating nutrient-dense, unprocessed foods is a good strategy for most people. The great thing about eating a high-fiber diet is that you can eat lots of food in terms of volume, and therefore feel more satisfied, even while remaining in a calorie deficit (at least for a while). The opposite is true of eating lots of sugar and processed foods: they lead you to consume lots of calories without necessarily feeling energized or full.

Another perk of boosting fiber intake is that this will encourage you to stay “regular” and prevent constipation and/or bloating, instantly allowing you to worry less about how much belly fat you’ve potentially gained.

What types of foods should you emphasize at this point to feel full and content? Some of the best choices include dark leafy greens like spinach or kale, fresh fruit, avocado, sweet potatoes, whole grains, legumes, etc. Of course eating enough lean protein and healthy fats is also important for balancing blood sugar and making meals satisfying, so ideally aim for combination of all three.

4. Drink lots of water

A combination of excessive processed carbohydrates, and too little fiber, fluids, and physical activity can all lead to constipation and bloating. Give your liver and kidneys a break by skipping alcohol, sugary drinks, diet soda and too much caffeine, instead opting for plain water, fresh squeezed vegetable juices, and herbal teas, such as peppermint, chamomile and dandelion teas that are natural diuretics.

While being dehydrated, such as due to a night of heavy drinking, might temporarily cause you to weigh a bit less (since it increases urination), in the long run it’s important to drink lots of fluids and water in order to prevent water retention. It might seem counterintuitive, but water actually pushes excess water out of the body, not to mention that it helps regulate your hunger cues, prevents fatigue, constipation and headaches, and is overall important for your health in many ways.

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